Navajo Nation Sample Clauses

Navajo Nation. Information generated during this scope element may be of use in preparation of the NGS-KMC EIS. – Programmatic funds may be allocated to conduct planning evaluations of potential options: for example, potentially use “programmatic” resources or existing authorized projects/studies to evaluate power-related options that would produce economic benefits as an off-set to the NGS benefits currently supporting the tribes that would cease. – WaterSMART (Sustain and Manage America’s Resources for Tomorrow)/Secure Water Act - Public Law 111-11, Rural Water Supply Act - Public Law 109-451, or Native American Affairs (NAA) Technical Assistance Program (TAP) may be able to provide funding to implement this scope element or a subsequent project. – NREL may provide technical assistance to provide specific analysis of a discreet scope task or element as requested. Implementation Time HorizonShort-Term to Mid-Term Deliverable(s) – Appraisal Level Report of Findings MilestonesIdentify subgroup members who will participate in this scope element – August 2013Prepare draft scope, schedule and budget – September/October 2013Share draft, scope, schedule and budget with Navajo Nation –October 2013 – Develop complete scope, schedule and budget and associated agreementsNovember 2013 – Identify funding and technical resources needed to complete the scope –October 2013 – Draft Report of Finding –July 2014 Final Report of Findings –September 2014
Navajo Nation. STEM ActivitiesParticipation in the 2022 American Indian Science andEngineering Society (AISES) Conference• STEM DayRadiation 101 booth• College and Career Fair booth• The past two years LM has participated virtually▪ Navajo Nation STEM activities• STEM-sation eventsMarch 23-24, 2022, Chinle High School (virtual) -31 students and 2 teachersApril 7, 2022, Utah State University (in-person) - 850 students (approx.)• STEM Festival▪ April 19 and 21, 2022, Diné College (virtual) - 109 students and 4 teachers.
Navajo Nation ny disputes shall be handled through informal discussions and n<Jthing in this Use Agreement shall be intt:rprer d as constiruting a \Vaiv<:r, express or implied, of the sovereign immunity of rhe Navajo J\ation and the L1nitcd titares.
Navajo Nation. STEM Activities (continued)▪ STEM on the Navajo Nation
Navajo Nation. Diné Bi Beenahaz’áanii (1 N.N.C. §§ 201-206). 2002.
Navajo Nation. Navajo Nation Commercial Tobacco-Free Act of 2008. 2008.
Navajo Nation. The Navajo Nation occupies over 24,000 square miles within the states of Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico, and Utah and is the largest American Indian reservation in the United States. In the United States, 332,129 people identify themselves as Navajos, and the total population of the Navajo Nation reservation is 286,731(U.S. Census Bureau 2010). Most of the population lives in clusters of housing units centered around schools, hospitals, trading posts/convenience stores, churches, and Chapter houses. Tuba City is the largest community on the Navajo Nation with a population of 9,265, according to the 2010 census, and Shiprock is the second-largest community with a population of 9,126. As the population of Shiprock has increased, residents have built their homes near the Shiprock site. The Navajo Nation has a three-branch government system with headquarters in Window Rock, Arizona.1 An elected president and vice-president lead the executive branch, which includes 21 executive divisions, offices, and programs. The legislative branch is administered by the Navajo Nation Council, which is led by the speaker of the council, and is made up of 24 elected council delegates representing 110 Navajo Nation local units of government known as Chapter houses, or Chapters. The judicial branch has a system of seven district courts, seven family courts, and the Supreme Court. The Navajo Nation is divided into five administrative agencies: Ft. Defiance Agency (AZ), Western Agency (AZ), Chinle Agency (AZ), Eastern Agency (NM), and Shiprock Agency (NM). The Navajo Utah Commission for Navajo Chapters and communities in San Juan County, Utah, is also represented. Issues of concern in the Navajo Nation include high unemployment and poverty rates and a lack of basic services. According to the Navajo Nation Division of Economic Development, the median family income of Navajo Nation residents is $20,005, and 43 percent live below the poverty level. The unemployment rate is much higher than the national rate with approximately 42 percent of the labor force out of work.2 It is estimated that 25 percent of homes on the reservation are hogans; the remaining 75 percent are modernized houses, mobile homes, and modular buildings. Of these housing units, about 31 percent lack complete plumbing, 28 percent lack kitchen facilities, 38 percent lack water services, 32 percent lack electricity, 86 percent lack natural gas services, and60 percent lack telephone services.3 Traditionally, the Navajo ...

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